OCR Interpretation


Tazewell Republican. (Tazewell, Va.) 1892-1919, October 03, 1912, Image 2

Image and text provided by Library of Virginia; Richmond, VA

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn95079154/1912-10-03/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

/ aztwelf Republican.
PUBUSatKIi rVKR? 1 IHttsliAY AT
TA/l'tC?. Kit . VIRGINIA,
HV?
W. G. o'rtKIEN.
Editor and Proprietor.
SUBSCRIPTIONS: ?
Republican, aaas year, i-, advance $1.00
Advertising Rates 'ur..?' ;he<! on ap?
plication. C<.rTOf>p.?ndenc?.' "elicited.
The publish r of The Ki publican is
not nsspSCM.; '.-.? ior opin-ir.j exprtsssed
'jy (^respondents.
is entered at the
* e at Tazewell, Virginia, as sec?
ond-ci:?
All |?T?fi-i?i who ^ake the paper from
.?ffiee or rural delivery boxes
Brill pay f?>r sam-.-. If
von d?' ii? ?! ?.ire the pap r yam will
kindly notify us, or tell thi- postmaster
carriers to s? nd notiei
continue.
Tazewell Republican.
THURSDAY, ?OCTOBER 3. 1912.
HOW ABOUT THE TARIFF.
In an iti.tr column we repubiish the
prncHtding; of a ma?.s meeting held in
the Town Hall at Big Ston.? Gap. Va.,
oa Decem?-er 90, 1S93, when General R.
A Av r . ? irr? ?s on
the dei . iiis district,
: ' ' ilolions, which
? ? against tfie
1>'M ' that
?iu^y cfT
the ra* material pr.ducd in thi-t sec?
tion.
IBM G?nora! Ayer* will speak
here n?-.xt Tue-day, and ara trust our
ors will listen carefully to his
speech and si?e wh. re h i now stands on
the asms subject ? whether he will sup
l-rttr- fr -.' :r;-! |-'a lk , the part]
i a ndi 'ute or
whetlw r. like Hon. Hrnr. C. Stuart,
of two years ago, he
will try to appropriate the republican
tariff ;
If Gestera! Avers
lie i-lei.L d, A-uid ha ir Congress vote
ir wouli he follow the
bra he d?mocrate whip and
vote . .1 f?.r l>y the
il->mec;atic national pla:
THE "LYON'S" ROAR.
The last we?ek's lsso< of th?> Wash?
ington County Journal a. snap a, in
Iks Ri publi?
can ? n Govanxor
-*>;e of two
. ? iks r-go. A w rd o:'
"?>?'l o I'. wai r.ft known
: -.'Cv-d
ing hit- a| Mann
? fair grounds <.n
W. .: e tiie in?;ide
re roa^y for
iheprc?. Asa matter of courtesy to
the Fs'r A ':zd tl.i?i fact been
kr>. Wl r, the article mi^ht have
deep h? Id up. but to th" machine made
Govitra r, who prostituttt* his high office
t>> pla ; irg ''r.??..riit poli'ics" to crip?
ple th- efficiency of one of the state's
tita ?Hi's for the education of its
ght< ra. hy refu-i^g to eppoint tms
- for tie fob ? I. caoss one of itt
ad th*> temerity to support, in
? tic Congressional primary, a
was not O K'd. by the ma
'*, to ?uch a man scant courtesy is
?lue.
!f, however, the Journ?! avili success?
fully show that a tingle charge brought
ii^?inst Governor Mann is not true the
.ubiican will gladly proclaim the fact,
but as to the truth or falsity if the
charges the Journal is strangely silent.
If th^ Journal cannot do this it should
apologize to the Republican for its in
ternpertt'- IsiHIISM Thit?, however,
is too much t?> expect of rhe Journal,
f^r it i- o'.?? of th-' "knownothing, learn
nothing ' Rarlionp, who never wil!
kr. iw there is another si:-? of the shi??ld.
Just a word more to the Journal, as
'tis more than likely we wi.l not men
ti.in it ...on again: Cult?vale accuracy;
re-id aright or, at lt-ast, qjote aright.
The Journal says: "? * ? Accusing the
Governor of f..king his record as a Con?
federate soldier and other high crimes
and misdemeanors." Now what the
Republican really said was: ??? ? ? Some
of thi ieadii.g democratic journals of
the si*1.? had clearly d?.mo;strated his
unfitne-s and unworthiness to hold the
exalted position he now occupies. They
showed that he had fa'sified his record
as a Confederate soldier; that he had
mis -tated and attempts to conceal his
attitud? to the readjuster party," etc.
Id ot!.-^r words, the charges made
again-1 Governor Mann ?vere originally
mat'?- I.y members of his own party.
The oniy new one touched upon was the
matt?..- 4 his failure to appoint trustees
to J. MM I mal.; N ?rmal School at
Famivi le. It was his puerile explana-j
tion . f lis failure to do his duty that
lay <<? i ie Republican tfca painful ne-!
ees-iiv .f calling attention ;o his neg?
lect, ;..... not the fact of his appearance
in ?our little city. J
THE ANSWER.
Tbo Wise County News become? face?
tious over the editorial appearing in
this paper two weeks ago in ret/ard to
Thomas Lee Moore trying feo get Sam?
uel M. Graham to run for Congres* on
the progressive ticket in the Nin'h. In
so doing Brother Eades makes the si.me
mistake as the Richmond papers in con?
founding-confound 'em-that rock
ribbed supporter of the principles of
democracy, the venerable Squire Sam?
uel M. Graham, with that new-comer
in the Ninth district politics, Walter
Graham. A diagram will go with the
next joke, but in the meanwhile we will
repeat that, should Sqeire Graham re?
ceive an offer to become the progres?
sive candidate for Congress in this dis?
trict, we would like to publish Am an?
swer?if we dared.
Ayres Atraid ot Free Coal.
Under the Cleveland adrainistation
which was elected on "a tariff for rev
nue orly" platform, as Mr. Wilson is
running on today, a bill wa? before con?
gress which id known as '. ho Wilson
bill in honorof William L. Wil.on, c!.air?
man of th-a ways and means committee
of the house. A numi>er of meetings
protesting against its provisions were
held, am ?rg toem one in Wise county,
the home of General Rufjs A- Ayr?*s,
n w democratic candidat- for congres:
in tht* Ninth district. The Big Ston?
Gap Post, of January 4, 1894, gave ar
! accoui.t of that meeting as follaws:
| A Protest Against Free Coal and Iron Ore
A MASS MEETING AT THE TOW?
HALL FOR THE PURPOSE-THE
RESOLUTIONS CARRIED.
At a meeting of the citizens interest
ed in the mining and shipping of coal
iron ore and lumber in the Big Ston
Gap coal, iron and lumber field, held a
Big Stone Gap on Saturday, Decembe
SOtfa, 1S93 Walter E. Addison wa
elected chairman, W. J. Horsley wa
elect??d secretary. Upon motion of Ger
eral R. A. Ayers, the following r* soli
tione were adopted:
"Where.i.-J A hill ban been reporte
from toe ways and mear.s committee ?
the house of r.-'prt-sentatives of tl
United State?*, kno?**n as the *Wilsc
bill,' under tbe provisions of ?reich it
proposed to remove the (Julies on coa
c^ke, iron ore and lumlier.
"And whereas, in the opinion of th
?r, il*e placirg of these articl?
upon the free list will be fatal to tl
deveiopire at of this section and destru
tive to the industries already establisl
?i!, prevent leg the establishment i
oth? rs for years to come, therefore
' Resolved, That we do earnestly pr
test against the provisions of the W
.- n bill \* Inch proposes to place in
<ir?-, lumber aid coal upon the frei- lit
that ?re r?g .*1 th? f.! ich ? i f
tides apon tbe fre? list in ? a unfai-ai
! u~jusl lion, i gainst tbe i
i a>f '.jr ii etioa -\r.? h iliere th
I if the bill is p s . in i I pr s rr i-hh
i nt of liii.- te? tion w
' be retarded for yean to come; that tbe
, sand.? of laborers wili be i brown out
i em pic*, ment, causing greaf di
! only to empliiya-s bu? to a-mployt-J-s w
I have invested money to develop t
j min l ;-n'1 th- firi-'ts
"Resolved, Tiiat our repr?fentat'n
. a*ors in congress do and they t
h< reby I arnostly requested to use ? ye
means in tb*-ir power to prevent t
placing of coal, iron ore and lumber up
the free list, that we unalterably ?
pose the passage of the bill containi
these provenions as being inimieable
best interest not only of this section I
i-ther n.ineral sections o? the south t
an unfair and unjust discrimin?t:
agaii.st our industries in favor of thi
which are protected by a tariff.
"Resolved, that, we as citizens of \
ginia, irrespective of party, regard t
section wholly and entirely unwarra
ed by the authoritative declaration
either < f the great parties, calcula
to destroy industries which have r. qt
t-d year? of labor and millions of doll
to buiid without any show of right.
Resolved, that we do not pretend
say what amount of duty Bhall be lev
by congress, but we do earnestly ini
that all duties shall be equally diatrih
ed and borne alike by all fens industi
in this country.
"Resolved, that a copy of these
soulutions attested by the chairman i
secr?!tary be forwaid-d to our senat
und representatives in coi'greas fr
Virginia, "
WALTER E. ADDISON
Chain*'
W. J. HORSLEY,
Secretary.
Saved By His Wife.
She's a wise woman who knows just
what to do when her husband's life is in
danger, but Mrs. R. J. Flint, of I'.rain
tree, Vt , is of that kind. "She insisted
on my using Dr. King S Npw Discovery, "
writes Mr. Flint, "fora dreadful cough,
when I was so weak my friends all
thought I had only a short time to live,
and it completely cured me." A quick
cure for coughs and colds, it's the most
safe and reliable for many throat and
lung troubles?grip, bronchitis, croup,
whooping cough, quinsy, tonsilitis, hem
orreges. A trial will convince you.
50 cents and $1 00. Guaranteed by all
dealers.
"Exchange value of farm producs" is
the title of a speech made by U. S. Sen?
ator Reed Smoot, of Utah, August 26,
1912. This speech has been iesu?d in
document form by the American Pro?
tective Tariff League as document No.
99. Ser.d postai card for fr??e copy to I
W. F. Wakoman, Sec., 339 Broadway,
New York.
WANTED- Excelsior wood, Poplar,
Lynn and Cucumber. Write for prices '
und specifications.
Bluestone Mattress & Pillow Co.
It Graham, Va. ? i
The Mountain Fiend.
A Tale of Tug River.
BY H. A. COMPTON.
CHAPTER XI.
j After a tin some day's tramp Samp
; son and his companions reached the
cabin of Si Hardin, th,- old moonshiner
; I: was almost dark when they applied
I for admittance and were ushere into
the low, smoky room, which they found
a'most fi!!?d with guests. The crowd
Oras unusually merry, and it was appar?
ent to Sampson and his p irty that the
product of Si's still was being banded
around in pret'y free manner. A blind
fiddler wa? among the guests, and after
th ' bottle of fiery liquid had been passed
Sgttffl he '.o?ik up his instrument and for
b-tlfaahonr the room resound?d with
toe strains of "Sourwood Mountain."
T' young mountaineers danced to the
tn?>'- inn liv?-l\- manm-r. Su:d?nly th.?
i tbe fi i ?l? r called fo*
an 'hcrdnm. A-'t-r being soppHVd
with anot!..-i drink in again tcv-k up his
. dstraek op tbe turn < f ' O'd
i? n Tocker," und this tin. e the old a
w II a? :ha. yout.g j lined ?".the dinee.
T?ooH moons'ir er wu* lying fast
sel a'p in one corner of tii,. to >ia n?it
?j tl ?tandis tbe noise of th?? d-vnce.
? I. Si nek?" askiai Samp*. ?' H.r
ai ?ife when the music hi d : gv
CI - ?1
"N , lie's not pick, but ho s pnrty ful
t< vUf.t," rt p! ?-i ilie mom.t-.ine* r'i
?rife. "But he'ii be sober azajedg?
wlim hewak'.a up."
"You seem to be havin' a ptirty livelj
do n here t?>n?Kh'.," put in Rt-ub?'it.
"Yes," ans were?: tbe woman, ?wtini
hes Kot a corn shuckiii' top-..r', and S
axt'ii in some o' the n< Igtabi rs to bee i
jubilee tonight. " ?
In an hour or so Si awoko Th?* fid
dl? r was doing tii-. be?t or? a iinvus oil
mi untuin jig. With a bound the o It
nv 01 shiner wis on th?* floor duneiri
and reeling about in the wildest mnt.ner
"Pull d-.wn a?r, her, pull down on her
A1 ?." be sl.ouu-d, "I b'i?.iva? that tun.
w? u!d wake me ef I woz in my ?/rave,'
c. at Mie.i t! e old s ?lJly.
"S:t down. Si, an' atop your fo?
doins," 8sii! hi? wife, "f?>lks ?1 think y
cr tzv ef ye don't.."
Hut Si never henrd.
"Stop playin', Abe," sbe taid to th
fiddler, "Si s done gone clean era?y "
The fiddl.' stopp?*d and for the fin?
i: ' . Si saw his new guests. H?* ?/reel
ed ?rem cordially and bade them feel a
koBM, Sampson then related the figh
with the Copperhead and his band an
the rescue of Mrs. Randolph and Simor
"Weil," s3id Si when Sampson ha
finished, "had I known whut ye wu
arta-r I'd bio riirht with ye "
"Didn'i I tellye, Si, that feller wi
a bad un," Bpoke up th" old moonshit
er's wife.
After talking ?he fight for a Uses ?!
almost empty bottle ?cos passed agal
and the crowd proceded with their h
larity.
"Play 'Boatin' Up Sandy,' " said 1
KH tin fiddler begun to twang the strinj
of bis iiibttument leisurely with b.
ting? ? s
The fiddler obeyed his ho?t, and f.
.! minutes played the lively ai
"Ti ut'a what suits me," taid Si, :
anotli-.-r bottle was brought from ui.d
the bed When it had been almo
emptied of its content.-? th- ! lind ti idle
who was beginning to feel "jost right,
j.imp?d to his feet and smas'ied his i
scrument over a big mountaineer
head.
"Damn yer soul "said the big fello*
"ef ye warn't blind I'd put a 44 in y
head."
Tne fiddler punched the fellow wi
his bow under the eye an?i was promp
ly knocked down by the big mountai
eer.
"I'd hate to jumr on a blind feile
Rill," said Si, calmly.
"I didn't jump on him. Uncle Si," i
plied the other, "he jist fo'ced me
hit hirn. "
Si coaxed the drunken fiddler up fr?
the floor and put him to bed, where
was suon asleep. Now as there coi
be no more mime nothing remained t
the oths rs but to retire also, which th
did.
Early next morning Randolph, I
wife, brother and Ben Moose bade Hi
din and his guests good bye and start
towards M ate wan Jim and Reuben i
mained for the husking bee now at bai
"We'll be at your house tomor', \.
Randolph,'said Jim as Pete and I
uartv left the cabin.
Before the sun's fi'st rays had pene?
trated the narrow little valley Hardin's
neighbors began to pour in, and soon
there were a goodly number on hand for
the day's work. When they had gath?
ered at the husking place, Hardinsaid:
"Now, boys, ye see what's afore us
I think we kin shuck it out afore night
snd not half try, but right in the middle
uv the pile is a two gallon jimmy John
uv the best licker you ever tasted, so
the quickor we shuck the corn the quick?
er we'll git to empty the jig."
This seemed to enthuse the crowd and
soon the "shucks'' were flying. Very
rapidly indeed did the ucshucked pile
diminish and as rapidly did the husked
pile grow. Boys were kept busy piling
the shucks in a great rail pen which had
been prepared for the occasion.
"Qjit throwin' them shucks in my
face," said a boy to another lad about
his own size. "The nixt time ye do hit
I II shell a year o' corn over yer head."
"Do hit an' don't talk so much," re?
plied the lad, throwing Another hunk in?
to the boy 'a face.
This insult was too much. The boy
aentanear of corn at hia tormentera j
: head and the two mixed in a rough and
tumble fitfht among the shucks.
"You're srr.otherin' me," shouted the
who had been the aggressor in bringing
ou the fight, as tho other continued to
hammer him into the soft shucks.
"I don't keer if I am," replietl the
? other, "I told ye to behave."
"Let me up," gasped the vanquished
lad, "I m smuth'rin' shor-i as hell."
I he victorious lad relaxed hi* grip on
hi? at tagonist and quickly return? i to
bis work. With a snort the other jump
' ed to'feet catching h<s breath between
I he too returned to Work.
By ao.) by the ?>ld fox horn so?n?d??d
the dinner hour, an.l the party made its
I way to fie cabin where they found the
old moonshiner's table groaning undei
tlif w? ?,:h' of mountain ?H?blet?. Si'iffod
turitey, Bajiiiluas, dried pumpkin, coro
hre.-.d, cane molasses, hominy and many
; otht r products of the hills were spread
in profusion. In two hours time th?=
| hu kers ???. ere again at their work.
By f'>ur o'cli>ck the last ear wat
shuck? d and the buskers all but two?
rallied ir- und the j..g.
"Be't' r he keerfui. buys," said Si,
"fi - thai licker's a hur?dr?td proof, an
lut'fl ihr? * ve afore ye kaww hit."
Sikmi ti,.' jog was rmply and the mei
b? van to r?el somewhat like the fi.dle]
i who smashed his instrument on th? i.an
head of tho tig mouiitainwr th?-n gh
before.
By supper time lb? huskers haw
become a crowd of drunken cart.users
Loud ai.d many were the oaths and yell
that came from their burning lips
"Gee, but ai it I the bast man 'at wu
ever in these mountains? ' shouted a bi|
burly fellow at the top of his voice.
"All hut one," shouted buck ant-thti
"an 'at one's me. "
'Now, sonny," said tl.e bigttllow
, "you surtin o.t. n to git that in ymr Ml
tie thulkr brain. You ki.o? I kin thras
bt II outin' you in a minnit. "
"I wouldn't tuke that, Msrt, " sai
th.' iVilow over whoa?? head the blin
mu?ician had smashed his Iddls.
"The hell ye wouldn't," said the bi
mountaineer, "what'd ye say if i said
, could whip ye both? '
"I'd tell ye ye wuz a durn??d lair,
was the reply.
With that the big fellow dealt th
other a blow in the face breaking h
i nose. Instantly his forty-four was i
his hand ready for service.
"Drop that gun," roared a stalwai
red-headed mountaineer; himself drav
: ing a revolver.
Just at this juncture the gigantic fu
, ure of the old moonshiner appeared t
the scene.
"What's this here all about?" he d
rounded in stentorian tones "I'm n
guin' to hev a speck uv trouble arom
here. Put them guns up, both uv y
i afore I knock yer fool heads off. No?
' I mi>an jist what I eny. Put 'em up."
Before Hardin had finished speakii
j every gun had disappeared. Fis wor
and manner seemed to have thorough
sobt-red ihe drunken mountaineers, a
not one of them spoke until the c
moonshiner had returned to the cabin.
"Boys," said an old mountainei
taking in an enormous chew of tobac
os he spoke, "hit wuz 'bout the be
thing ye could a done to take Si at I
word; fer when he gits mad he's shor?
tige. I'll tell ye what I seed him
onct on 'lection day menny years a?j
and I tell ye this corn shuckin' ai
nothin to 'pare to that day. Tt
wuz jist a shootin' an' a cussin' an
teatio', an' hit shore wuz a sight to a
'em. Si an' I had jist walked in wfc
they wuz a votin' when along catrn
feller a ridin' a mule and leanin' ba
with his eys ehet tight. Well, he I
ri/ht over Si an' mean' wuz goin' rig
on when his mule got skeered and sta
ed back. But afore he reached us
ups with a big hand-spike an' ms
right at him; but afore he got to h
six fellers came a runnin' up with th
pistols leveled on Si. He jist turr
an' went at 'em instead, knockin' rit
an' l.-ft. Three uv 'em went down i
t'other three beat hit up the road. T!
he run up to the feller on the mu
ketcli^d him in the collar with one hi
an' by the leg with the other, and
stead o' beatin' him, he give hir
swing or two and throwed bim ch
over in a blackberry thicket. He v
so scratched up 'at when he got hn
he told his folks 'at a painter an' 1
had had a fight es he wuz comin' alo:
an' 'at he had had a narrow escape
with his life. Now. boys, Si wuz a ter?
ror then, an' I 'spect he's jist about es
good man still."
Soon a large part of the crowd de?
parted for their homes but many among
them Jim and Ruben, remained for the
night at the cabin of the hospitable old
mountaineer.
Next morning before the sun was
well up, Jim Sampson and Reuben had
bid the old moonshiner, his wife and
their remaining guests good by, and
started for the home of Pete Randolph
at Matewan.
(To Be Continued.)
Fortunes In Faces.
There's often much truth in the say?
ing "her face is her fortune, " but its
never said where pimples, skin erup?
tion, blotches, or other blemishes dis?
figure it. Impure blood is back of them
all, and shows the need of Dr. King's
New Life Pills. They promote health
and beauty. Try them. 25 cents at all
dealers.
Or. King's New Life Pills
Tho best in the world.
mplex
Existence
Kendall tiptoed to the bottom of the
stairs and called "Mother!" In a voice
which to the uninitiated might have
Indicated that he was one of those
gentle, retiring children known gen- :
erally as not daring, to speak above
a whisper.
There was no answer. So, mutter- !
ing to himself, "Well, I guess abe I
ain't at home, or I guess she said 6be ,
was going downtown today," he made |
a very subdued, genteel exit.
But Kendall had reckoned without
his host.' Before he bad reached the
street be was stopped by a voles from
i the front upstairs window. Mrs. Boyd
, had not been Kendall's another twelve
: years without having become more or
lea* acquainted with bis ways.
"Kendall, dear," she said, "where
are you going ?"
Kendall halted on the lower Step
and kicked the newel post viciously.
Then be regarded the toe of his shoe
with great disfavor.
"Play ball," be ?aid. "Over in the
lot with tbe fellers."
"But, you know, dancing school be?
gins today," and his mother, sweetly.
"You must come la and get ready."
She withdrew her bead discreetly
' In time to avoid being convicted of
hearing ber son respond. "Aw, rate
on dancing scaool! I ain't going'.'*
Then Kendall sat down on tbe step
and bumped tbe railing with his bat
for several minutes. There was no
further sound from tbe house and he
repeated his former remarks In a loud?
er tone: "Aw, rats ou old dancing,
school I I ain't going this year!"
"Say, mother!" be shouted, bellig?
erently. "I ain't going to change my
clothes, anyway. These is good
enough for old dancing school."
There was no response.
This Co
"Aw, rats!" Kendall said once
more. "I wish there hadn't never
been an old dancing school. Then
maybe I wouldn't have to go."
After relieving his mind by giving
the steps several much louder knocks
than before, he rose and went into the
: house, kicking each step as hs went.
He draped himself about tb? banisters
and swung there noisily until the sound
: of tb? maternal voice cam? to him
j from the upper regions.
"Come up, Kendall, and begin dress
| Inn."
"Aw, I don't want to go to old dano
! ing school," Kendall reiterated. Ken
! dall's vocabulary was somewhat limit
I ed. "Say, mother, don't make me gc
this year. Nobody but sissy boys gc
to dancing school."
There was no reply. Mrs. Bord was
past mlatr?ss of the srt of cotrclor
by alienee.
"Well, anyway, I'm Just going tc
wear my school clothes. I'll take m:
pumps, but these clothes Is goo?
enough."
Clump! Clump! Clump!
"Say, mother!" said a voice from thi
depths of Kendall's closet. "I don'
hav? to wash my neck, do IT Say
gee! I gave It a good wash this more
lng. I ain't going to wash it agali
this afternoon."
Silence.
"Well, anyway, I ain't going to was!
It tonight before I go to bed if I hav
to wash It this afternoon. I don
aee what difference it make?. I'i
clean enough to go and dance with
lot of girls and a lot of sissy boys."
Splash, splash, splash, from th
bathroom.
"Say, mother, I ain't going to ?Jane
with no girls this afternoon. Mayb
I'll dance with the teacher, but I 1m
I won't dance with no girls. Girl
they make me tlredl"
Silence.
"Say, mother, I don't have to put c
a clean shirt, do IT I don't see win
makes you want me to put on a i
many clean things. Gee! I bet dad'
be mad when he sees how big U
laundry bill is."
Silence.
"Say, mother, this stocking's g<
a bole in It." Can't I wear the on?
I have onT Well, anyway, I bet If
do have to dance with tho girls 1
pinch their fingers ao they won't wa:
to dance with me again. Girls mal
me awful tired!"
___
"Say, mother, my foot hurts me aw?
ful, I bet my ankle's sprained. Any?
way, I bet It will be if I dance all
afternoon.
?'I'm going to wear my pumps over
to the hall and then I won't bave to
change them after I get there. It
makes me tired having to change my
shoes a hundred times every day.
Well, anyway, I'm not going to change
them when I come home. I'm going
to wear my pumps. Well, anyway, n*
I don't wear them home this time I'm
going to the next time. Say, mother,
I won't have to walk home with any
girl, will I?"
"No son," replied Mrs. Boyd, com?
fortingly, "That's one thing I don't
consider absolutely necessary for
your social salvation. Tbe time will
come soon enough when you'll waul
to."
"Gee! I bet It won't!" said Kendall
"Say, uiother, tie my necktie for me
will you? Girls! I bate 'em! Qeo!
when I'm grown up I bet I wont eve*
go to dancing school or speak to a gir
or anything. Qee! Don't I wisb :
was grown up?
"Say, mother, honest, do I have tt
go to dancing school?" >
WANTED-The Cosmopolitan Group
requires the services of a representa?
tive in TazewfU and surrounding terri?
tory, to look after subscription, renew?
als, and to extend circulation by special
methods which have proved unusually
successful Salary and commission.
Previous experience desirable but not
essential. Whole time or spare time.
Address, with references, Charles C
Schwer, The Cosmopolitan Group, 381
Fourth Ave, New York City.
Greatest Subscription
Offer Ever Made ?
The Pittsburgh Post ranking among the leading
metropolitan papera of the day, had made this re?
markable offer to our reader?* only:
11)8 Pittsburgh Post, ?w?.r $2.25 Per Year
Tazewell Republican Weekly $1.00 Per Year
OR BOTH AT THE RATE OF $3.25
The regular price of The Dally Post is ?5.00,
ami NOW it isolieret! to you for Um than HALF
TH E < OrfT if taken with the "TAZEWBLL RBPU8LICA!."
THINK OF IT!
This unusual offur is limited, which makea it
aecwmry that yoa subscribo at onot?. You cannot
affiirtl to lose this opportunity.
FILL OUT THE ATTACHED C0?P0M, AND MAIL TO DAY TO
TAZEWELL REPUBLICAN
TAZEWELL, VIRGINIA
PITTSBURGH POST SUBSCRIPTION BUNK
Tazewell Republican,
Tazewell, Va.
Gentlemen:
Enclose please find $3.25 for which please have
mailed to me, commencing at once. The Pittsburgh Post
(6 days a week) and the Tazewell Republican (weekly)
for one year each.
et
Name.
Box or R. F. D.
Town.State.
A. B.?This offer applies to our ?Id subscribers ? wl! as *tv. Renewals ?rill be
?itendea ftr ?ne rssr fren date of expiration.
CONDENSCD SCHEDULE
CAROLINA, CLINGHFIELD and OHIO RAILWAY and CAROLINA, CLIN1.HFIEL0 ai
OHIO RAILWAY of SOUTH CAROLINA
THE NEW SHORT LINE BETWEEN
Daite, St. Paul and Speer'j Ferry, Va., Johnson City, Tenn., Altapass and Mr isi,
N. C, and Spartanburg, S. C. "CLINCHFIELD ROUTE."
LFfECTtVE MAY 12 1912.
SOUTH BOUND
NOS
MIXED
DAItT
P. M.
110
136
221
2 45
327
344
3 69
f418
4 40
466
5 34
6 47
654
f 7 08
7 69
824
8 46
f 922
f 960
10 06
NO. 3
PaSS.
DAILY
EASTERN STANDARD TIME
1 MIXED
DAILY
A. M.
615
f 7 49
9 07
917
955
10 45
A M.
800
820
851
9 08
9 41
956
10 09
fl0 20
10 32
?10 43
1115
1156
12 02
fl2 16
12 47
105
121
151
213
223
P. M.
2 2a
331
f 426
4 34
6 02
6 40
STATIONS
Leave Dante, Vs.
Su Paul,
*' Dungannon,
" Ft Biackmore, "
" Speer'a Ferry, "
" Cameron, Va.-Tenn.
" Kingsnort, Tenn.
" Pacto fus, "
" Fordtown, '*
" Gray, "
" Johnson City "
Arrive Erwin, "
Leave Erwin, "
Unaka Springs
Huntdale,
" Green M't'n
Tuecanc
Bocnfqrd
"_ Sprucepine
Arrive Altapass
N. C.
Leave
Arrive
Altapass
Marion
Hostie Yard
Forest City
Chranee
Spartanburg
Arrive
S. C.
NORTH Ml HI
The Carolina, Clinchfield and Uhio Kail way, and the Carolina, Clinchfi? i and
Ohio Railway, of South Carolina, "Clinchfield Route," reserves the right t- vary
i from the time shown above without notice to the public.
Patrons are requested to apply to nearest Ag< nt for definite inforn ation
"or to
J. J. Campion, Chas. T. Mandel.
V?ce-Pres. and Traffic Manager, T. P. A. In Charge Pass. Deft,
f?Flag Stop Johnson City, Tenn.
STORMPROOF
1 They Interlock and overlap each other in such a way that the
hardest driving rain or snow ?cannot sift under them.
Won't pulsate or rattle In wind-storms. They're also fire-proof, will
laat a? long as the build'nj. cid never need repair?.
?FOR SALE BY
TAZEWELL PLANING MILL CO.,
TAZEWELL, VA.
VIRGINIA?lo the Clerk's Office of
" the Circuit Court of the County of
Tasewell on the 2nd day of September,
1912:
Cosby Wright, Complainant,
Vs ?| In Chancery.
C-be Wright, Defendant.
The object of this suit is to obtain s
divorce a vinculo matrimonl from the
1-fendant, and an affidavit having been
made and filed in the Clerk's Office of
the Circuit Court of Tazewell county,
Virginia, that Obe Wricrht is a non?
resident of the state of Virginia, it is
ordered that ho do appear hers with
in 15 days after due publica t >n of
this order, and do what is nee- <aary
to protect his interest in this auit. And
it is further ordered thst a copy I roof
be published once a week for rout suc?
cessive weeks in the Tazewell R? ubli
can, a newspaper published in T. well
county. Va., and that a copy her? >f be
posted at the front door <t the >urt
house of Tazewell county a?, i?; pre?
scribed by law, and that a copy > this
order be sent by registered mail > the
defendant. One Wright, to Elbert. ?vVt
Virginia, hit? last known place of c- ode.
A copy?T?8*te:
C. W. GREEVER. Clerk.
J. Powell Koyall, p. q.

xml | txt